Wheaton College Norton, Massachusetts
Wheaton College
Wallace Library


Exhibits & Events

  • NYTgifts

    1st Ever New York Times “Grab a Pass” Sign-up & Raffle

    Sign Up. Get a gift. It's that easy. Th 4/9 11:30-1:30 Balfour Hood More »
  • Textbook

    Let's Start the Conversation...

    ...about alternatives to the high cost of textbooks. Mon. 3/16 7:00pm BH Media Center More »
  • Sticky Notes

    Top 5: Weiss Women Remix Sandberg's "Lean In"

    A Top 5 countdown of feminist messages remixed by Weiss Women. More »
  • AskUs1

    Ask An Archivist Day

    Tweet your Wheaton history questions on 10/30! Use tags #AskAnArchivist @wallacelibrary More »
  • Resources Fair

    And the Winners Are...

    Thanks for coming to our Digital Resources Fair! There were lots of great prizes - were you a winner? More »
  • Resources Fair

    Come to the Fair!

    Come one, come all to the Digital Resources Fair for some popcorn, research & prizes! Thu. 10/24 1-5 p.m. More »
  • Dan Albanese

    Techpaths Lecture Series: Dan Albanese

    Dan Albanese speaks with the Wheaton community about art and technology. More »
  • Not a Cloud in Sight

    New Exhibit: Not a Cloud in Sight

    A new exhibition project in the Wallace Library offers curatorial opportunities for students. More »
  • men

    Curios and Curiosities

    From John Hancock to Head of the Peacock, Wheaton College's 175 years are steeped in history and tradition. Borrowing from the "bits and pieces" model of the scrapbook, Curios and Curiosities is an exhibit intended not to provide a linear timeline of the entire 175 year lifetime, but instead to use some of the treasures and oddities in the Gebbie Archives to illustrate specific episodes and people important to the college. More »
  • wunderkammern2

    Cabinets of Curiosities II

    Cabinets of curiosities, known in German as Wunderkammern, literally "room of wonders", became popular in sixteenth- and seventeenth-century Europe. In many ways, they were precursors to public museums, which were first established in the seventeenth and eighteenth-centuries. The collections held in Wunderkammern were meant to be encyclopedic and to represent natural and human-made wonders from around the world. More »